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Hulk [Blu-ray]

3.3 out of 5 stars 1,039 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

The larger-than-life Marvel Superhero The Hulk explodes onto the big screen! After a freak lab accident unleashes a genetically enhanced, impossibly strong creature, a terrified world must marshal its forces to stop a being with abilities beyond imagination.

Special Features

  • Feature Commentary with Director Ang Lee
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Evolution of the Hulk
  • The Incredible Ang Lee
  • The Dog Fight Scene
  • The Making of Hulk
  • The Unique Style of Editing Hulk
  • U-Control: Picture in Picture
  • My Scenes

  • Product Details

    • Actors: Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly, Jesse Corti, Reggie Davis, Sam Elliott
    • Directors: Ang Lee
    • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
    • Language: Japanese (DTS 5.1), Italian (DTS 5.1), German (DTS 5.1), English (DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1), French (DTS 5.1), Spanish (DTS 5.1)
    • Subtitles: Spanish, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Mandarin Chinese, Norwegian, Portuguese, Swedish
    • Dubbed: French, Spanish
    • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
    • Region: All Regions
    • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
    • Number of discs: 1
    • Rated:
      PG-13
      Parental Guidance Suggested
    • Studio: Universal Studios Home Entertainment
    • DVD Release Date: September 16, 2008
    • Run Time: 138 minutes
    • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,039 customer reviews)
    • ASIN: B001DRF84W
    • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,423 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

    Customer Reviews

    Top Customer Reviews

    Format: DVD Verified Purchase
    The more I watch this Hulk, which has entertained me from its original release in theaters, the more I appreciate it and the more it grows on me. We recently purchased the other film with Ed Norton, Jr. Starring as Hulk, and have recently watched both with our newly enhanced "home theater" consisting of an old Vizio Jive 50-inch plasma television, with newly purchased Vizio SB3820-C6 2.0 soundbar and a Sony SACS9 Core Series 10-inch powered subwoofer.

    With the vastly improved cinema-like impact that the soundbar and subwoofer bring, this film and the other version both come to life with the extensive action in both. Having both in our growing collection of Avenger super hero/super heroine movies completes the set, so far. Both Hulk films belong there and continue to entertain us. Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly, Nick Nolte, Sam Elliott, Josh Lucas, and the rest of the cast are all very good at bringing their characters to life in this comic book romp with excellent special effects and action.

    I initially felt it was too long and occasionally slowed too much and jumped back and forth too much between past and present. However, those early objections of mine have waned the more I have watched Hulk and come to have a growing appreciation for its ability to simply entertain me.

    This film goes a long way to tell the story of Bruce Banner and how he became Hulk, with a little insidious help from misguided scientific research colliding with accidental misfortune. The sequences when Hulk ignites to further uncontrolled violence tend to make one cringe and more fully appreciate the meaning and consequences of "Hulk smash," and why in the future everyone, including most of the other Avengers tend to walk on eggshells around him in order not to ever tick him off at them.

    Great fun. I highly recommend this one, if you can just pop some popcorn, sit back, and let it entertain you on its own terms and with its own timeline.
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    Format: VHS Tape
    I've been collecting comic books since I was eight years old (I'll stop when I die) so I was interested to hear Ang Lee would direct the Hulk movie. Having now seen the film, though there've been many changes made to the character's history, I feel they did a pretty darn good job capturing his essence.

    First major change, Bruce no longer develops the gamma bomb for the military. I guess the writers thought it would be too difficult to build sympathy for a character who spends his days building bigger and better ways to slaughter thousands of people. Now Bruce's metamorphosis is triggered by a combination of experiments performed on him as a child by his scientist father, and a lab accident. While this may sidestep the whole issue of building sympathy for a weapons designer, we lose that overriding, powerful image of the Hulk being born at the heart of a nuclear bomb blast.

    In the comics, Bruce's father was even more of a monster than in the movie. Bruce Banner was a seriously abused child - we're talking his entire childhood was a living hell of physical/emotional abuse, and watching the same delivered upon his mother. In the movie, though the father experiments upon his son, and eventually, accidentally kills his wife, versus Bruce's comics father - who beat his wife to death, and it was NOT an accident - he's comparatively decent.

    Of course, that doesn't make him a nice guy. Nick Nolte was an inspired choice to play the father. Even his good guys are psycho a-holes. Give him a character who's a psycho a-hole to start with and he really goes to town.
    Read more ›
    Comment 14 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    Format: DVD
    The "Hulk" is a good movie, often times great. The first half of the movie is a long, methodical character study of people under immense emotional torture, especially Bruce Banner (a pitch-perfect Eric Bana) and Betty Ross (Jennifer Connely). It is hinted that they share a dark past filled with absentee fathers and a secret military project that they might now be working on again, 30 years later. This first half or so is the reason why the "Hulk" was not well recieved among viewers and critics. People were expecting either another "Spiderman" or another "X-Men" or its sequel, filled with those films' brimming everyman qualities and light-pacing throughout, or the Hulk of the 70s t.v. show, who aided people when he had and anger spell. But director Ang Lee opted for a more tragic approach, with plenty of Freudinized angst, along the lines of repressed memories manifesting themselves in dreams. And while Lee sometimes overdoes it, his decision ultimately makes "Hulk" far more interesting than the t.v. show whose premise wore thin after a few episodes and a little more intriguing than Marvels past comic-book adaptations . However, action junkies need not fear. Things kick into high gear in the film's fast-paced and action-packed final act as Banner escapes from a military compound where they were hoping to harvest him for their own purposes. He then proceeds to tear up the california desert in a wondrously shot sequence that shows off the ILM's incredibly life-like and belivable Hulk creation and the films' unique style of editing that makes the film feel like a comic-book with skillfully juxtaposed images from various camera shots that describe various scenes that occur simaltaneously in the film.Read more ›
    7 Comments 64 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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